ᱦᱟᱯᱛᱟ

ᱣᱤᱠᱤᱯᱤᱰᱤᱭᱟ ᱠᱷᱚᱱ
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An Italian cameo bracelet representing the days of the week by their eponymous deities (mid-19th century, Walters Art Museum)
Circular diagrams showing the division of the day and of the week, from a Carolingian ms. (Clm 14456 fol. 71r) of St. Emmeram Abbey. The week is divided into seven days, and each day into 96 puncta (quarter-hours), 240 minuta (tenths of an hour) and 960 momenta (40th parts of an hour).

ᱦᱟᱯᱛᱟ ᱫᱚ ᱦᱩᱭᱩᱜ ᱠᱟᱱᱟ ᱚᱠᱛᱚ ᱧᱮᱞ ᱨᱮᱱᱟᱜ ᱢᱤᱫᱴᱟᱝ ᱞᱮᱠᱷᱟ, ᱡᱟ ᱚᱱᱟ ᱫᱚ ᱮᱭᱟᱭ ᱢᱟᱦᱟᱸ ᱨᱮ ᱦᱩᱭᱩᱜ-ᱟ᱾ ᱱᱤᱭᱟᱹ ᱛᱟᱞᱟᱛᱮ ᱵᱟᱰᱟᱭᱚᱜ-ᱟ ᱠᱟᱹᱢᱤ ᱚᱠᱛᱚ ᱟᱨ ᱡᱤᱨᱟᱹᱣ ᱚᱠᱚᱛ᱾

ᱦᱟᱯᱛᱟ ᱨᱮᱱᱟᱜ ᱠᱟᱛᱷᱟ[ᱥᱟᱯᱲᱟᱣ | ᱯᱷᱮᱰᱟᱛ ᱥᱟᱯᱲᱟᱣ]

ᱥᱟᱱᱛᱟᱞ ᱛᱮᱫᱚ ᱦᱟᱯᱛᱟ ᱫᱚ ᱢᱤᱫᱴᱟᱝ ᱥᱚᱢᱟᱵᱚᱫᱫᱷᱚᱛᱟ ᱯᱚᱫᱽ, ᱡᱟ ᱚᱱᱚ ᱨᱮᱱᱟᱜ ᱥᱟᱯᱟ ᱠᱟᱛᱷᱟ ᱫᱚ ᱢᱟᱦᱟᱸ ᱯᱟᱨᱚᱢ ᱯᱟᱨᱚᱢ᱾

᱑ ᱦᱟᱯᱛᱟ = ᱗ ᱢᱟᱦᱟ = ᱑᱖᱘ ᱴᱟᱲᱟᱝ (ᱜᱷᱚᱱᱴᱟ)= ᱑᱐,᱐᱘᱐ ᱢᱤᱱᱤᱴ = ᱖᱐᱔,᱘᱐᱐ ᱥᱮᱠᱮᱱᱰ᱾

ᱥᱮᱨᱢᱟ(ᱵᱚᱸᱜᱟ) ᱯᱩᱨᱟᱹᱣ ᱵᱚᱨᱥᱚᱯᱚᱧᱡᱤᱠᱟ ᱞᱮᱠᱟᱛᱮ,

  • ᱥᱮᱨᱢᱟ ᱯᱩᱨᱟᱹᱣ ᱵᱚᱨᱥᱚᱯᱚᱧᱡᱤᱠᱟ ᱚᱠᱛᱚ = ᱕᱒ ᱦᱟᱯᱛᱟ+᱑ ᱢᱟᱦᱟ (ᱚᱹᱫᱷᱟᱹᱲᱟᱹ ᱥᱮᱨᱢᱟ ᱞᱮᱠᱟᱛᱮ ᱫᱚ + ᱒ ᱢᱟᱦᱟ)

ᱢᱟᱦᱟᱸ[ᱥᱟᱯᱲᱟᱣ | ᱯᱷᱮᱰᱟᱛ ᱥᱟᱯᱲᱟᱣ]

ᱱᱤᱭᱟᱹ ᱫᱚ ᱮᱭᱟᱭ ᱢᱟᱦᱟ ᱡᱚᱲᱟᱣ ᱠᱟᱛᱮᱜ ᱢᱤᱫᱴᱟᱝ ᱦᱟᱯᱛᱟ ᱡᱩᱛᱩᱜ-ᱟ᱾ ᱚᱱᱟ ᱫᱚ ᱮᱭᱟᱭ ᱜᱚᱴᱟᱝ ᱧᱩᱛᱩᱢ ᱛᱮᱠᱚ ᱢᱮᱛᱟᱜ-ᱟ᱾ ᱚᱱᱟᱫᱚ ᱦᱩᱭᱩᱜ ᱠᱟᱱᱟ ᱺ


  1. ᱥᱤᱸᱜᱮ ᱢᱟᱦᱟᱸ
  2. ᱚᱛᱮ ᱢᱟᱦᱟᱸ
  3. ᱵᱟᱞᱮ ᱢᱟᱦᱟᱸ
  4. ᱥᱟᱹᱜᱩᱱ ᱢᱟᱦᱟᱸ
  5. ᱥᱟᱹᱨᱫᱤ ᱢᱟᱦᱟᱸ
  6. ᱡᱟᱹᱨᱩᱢ ᱢᱟᱦᱟᱸ
  7. ᱧᱩᱦᱩᱢ ᱢᱟᱦᱟᱸ

ᱵᱟᱨᱦᱮ ᱡᱚᱱᱚᱲ[ᱥᱟᱯᱲᱟᱣ | ᱯᱷᱮᱰᱟᱛ ᱥᱟᱯᱲᱟᱣ]

ᱯᱷᱮᱵᱟᱛ[ᱥᱟᱯᱲᱟᱣ | ᱯᱷᱮᱰᱟᱛ ᱥᱟᱯᱲᱟᱣ]

  • Colson, Francis Henry (1926). The Week: An Essay on the Origin and Development of the Seven-day Cycle. Cambridge University Press. OCLC 59110177. 
  • Wikisource Chisholm, Hugh, ed. (1911). "week". Encyclopædia Britannica (11th ed.). Cambridge University Press.